THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Two Game Series At Ohio
Fisher Plans To Natators Pick Drysdale And Renner Co-Captains
Start Wistert OrN
Patchin In Box
Lineup The Same As One
Which Broke Even With
State Team Strong
Douhle Victory In Series
Near Conference Lead
The Michigan baseball team will
open a two-game series with Ohio
State at Columbus today. The sec-
ond game will be played Saturday.
The Buckeyes will return to Ann
Arbor for a two-game series May 11
Coach Fisher's infield will remain
the same with Wistert on first when
he doesn't pitch, Paulson at second,
Waterbor at short, and Oliver at
third. Joe Lerner will be stationed at
first base when Wistert is in the box.
Lerner is the only sophomore who is
breaking into the lineup, and he has
shown improvement in every game
he's played, both in the field and at
Michigan's outfield rates with the
best in the Conference. No other
outer garden boasts two as capable
hitters as the Artz-Petoskey duo.
Regeczi is a fine fielder and he's hit-
ting just a little under the .300 mark.
Wistert Or Patchin
Wistert or Patchin will pitch to-
day, with the idle pitcher coming
back against the Buckeyes tomorrow.
Chapman, who has caught every inn-
ing of the eight games played to date,
will be the receiver. Getting off to
a slow start, Chapman is rapidly be-
ginning to hit well. His three hits in
the second Northwestern game werej
largely responsible for the Wolver-
If the Wolverines can take both
games from Ohio State, which is
highly probable, they will be in a
fine position to battle the league
leading Illini for the lead, when Il-
linois appears here May 5.
3 Receive AMA
Backstroke And Freestyle
Stars Will Lead Quest
For Titles In 1933
Taylor Drysdale, Highland Park,
and Robert Renner, Youngstown, .,
were elected co-captains of the 1935
Michigan swimming team at a meet-1
ing of the squad last night.J
At the same time Coach Matt Mann
announced the award of Varsity let-r
ters to .12 men. "AMA" awards were
given to three, while 17 freshmen re-<
12 Receive "M's"
"M" winners were: Captain Jim
Cristy, co-captains Renner and Drys-"
dale, Ogden Dalrymple, Richard De-
gener, Henry Kamienski, Robert
Lawrence, Richard Blake, Derland
Johnston, James Dersch and William
Boice. Of these only three, Cristy,
Degener, and Kamienski, will be lost
by graduation in June.
Winners of secondary awards were:
Boyd Dennison, Manley Osgood, and
Frank Fehsenfeld. Freshman numer-
als were given to: Edward Drew, Paul
Keeler, Robert Kennedy, Earl Lar-
son, Frank Barnard, Ben Grady,
George Allen, Fred Cody; Jack Mc-
Guigan, Jack Kasely, Matt Sielki,
Willard Crittenden, Henry Vander-
velde, Edward Vandervelde, Art Keu-
sel, Adolph Ferstenfeld and Robert
Drysdale Is Backstroke Star
Drysdale was a star member of the
1932 and 1934 swimming teams which
won National Collegiate titles. He is
the holder of the national Big Ten
and backstroke titles and recently set
a new American record for the 300-
yard medley swim. He placed sec-
ond in the National A.A.U. back-
stroke event this year.
Renner, while not as conspicuous a
star as his teammate, has been a
mainstay of the squad for two years.
A freestyle sprinter, he has devoted
most of his time to the relay events.
He swam anchor on the 400-yard re-
lay team which this year won both
the Big Ten and National Collegiate
titles, as well as being a member of
the Big Ten championship medley
Jack Blott Honored
At Detroit Banquet
Jack Blott, Varsity football line
coach and former All-American cen-
ter for Michigan, was honored by the
University of Michigan Club of De-
troit at a testimonial dinner last
night at the University Club.
Blott, who is leaving the University
in June, has accepted a position as
head football coach at Wesleyan Uni-
versity, Middletown, Conn.
Irving Cy Huston and Frederick C.
Matthaei, club president, formulated
the arrangements for the dinner.
LE VAN HURLING PROSPECT
Garry LeVan, Princeton's football-
lugging ace of last fall, is one of the
Princeton Tiger's leading baseball
pitchers this spring.
By AL NEWMAN-
At Drake For
Hovtmen Are Entered In A
Tilden Reminiscences . . Field Of 3,000 Athletes;
W ILLIAM TATEM TILDEN II Many Stars Listed
coming to Ann Arbor May fourth.
Withhim he will bring Ellsworth Three thousand tracksters, repre-
Vines, Roy Chapin, and Keith Gled- sentng nealy very collegea ui-
hill . . . all noted players. They will versity in the Mid-West, are swarm-
play a tennis exhibition indoors, and ing into Des Moines, Ia., today for the
it will undoubtedly be an event. Or 25th annual running of the Drake
maybe I should say an EVENT. Relays.
It was something over ten years Twelve of this group are members
ago when I first saw "Big Bill." Then of the University of Michigan track
he had come comparatively recently squad who, with coaches and train-
into his amateur supremacy. The par- ers, left Ann Arbor for the Relays
ticular tournament was at the Triple- last night. The Wolverine entries
A tennis club of St. Louis, located out are Capt. Tom Ellerby, Willis Ward,
in Forest Park in that city. Cass Kemp, Rod Howell, Harvey
I can remember that the match was Smith, Ed Lemen, Harvey Patton,
in doubles. Tilden and his protege Widmer Etchells, Dave Hunn, Neree
Sandy Wiener were playing against Alix, Ed Stone and Bob Lamb.
the Kimsey brothers. The Kimsey Outstanding athletes in the mdi-
brothers and Sandy Wiener have long vidual events and the mainstays on
since faded from the amateur tennis many of the relay teams are Ralph
roster. One never hears of them any Metcalfe, Marquette; Willis Ward,
longer. But Tilden is still news. Maize and Blue star who was the
The next tine was several years principle reason for Michigan's in-
later, and the' place Forest Hills, 'on door success, Ivan Fuque and Charles
the center court of the West Side Hornbostel of Indiana, Howard Hall
Tennis Club. "Big Bill" Tilden and of Kansas, and Ray Sears of But-
"Little Bill" Johnston were fighting ler.
out the tennis supremacy of the Also among the entries is a strong'
United States, although I cannot for University of Iowa mile relay team
the life of me remember what round which has served notice that it is out
of the tournament it was. "Little Bill" to dethrone Michigan and set a new
Archery - Intercollegiate
Archery turns up as the second in The Michigan tennis team will seek
the popularity rating of the spring its second victory this afternoon when
sports, running close to tennis. There'imetthMcignSaepras
are more than 50 entrants in the in a dual meet. The Spartans will pre-
sent the first real test of the season
shooting tourney. for Coach John Johnstone's Varsity
Handicap scores for this tourna- which won its first match by a 12 to
ment will be due May 12. Handicaps 0 score against Michigan State Nor-
will be determined from scores made
shooting 24 arrows at a distance of The Spartans, under Coach Ball,
will bring a veteran aggregation, led
30 yards. by Captain Stan Wietz and Rex Nor-
This year there will be in addition ris. These men also played number
to the Intramural championship race, one and number two respectively last
an Intercollegiate telegraphic con- year, Wietz being undefeated in col-
anst. ITerolItetlegaphicee con- lege dual meet singles competition.
test. The Intercollegiate meet wilJlAplt lyn nme n
Joe Appelt, playing number one
take place during the week of May man for the Wolverines, will meet
13 to 20. It is the first time that Wietz in the featured match of the
Michigan has ever participated in the afternoon. Seymour Siegal will play
national shooting, and has been a second man against Norris.
member of the National Intercollegi- Dan Kean, colored newcomer who
ate Archery Association. played his first Varsity match against
Columbia Round shooting will be Ypsi will play third man. Milt Esko-
the system used in this competition. witz, Bill Bowles, and Howard Kahn
High scores for 24 arrows shot at will complete the team.
distances of 30, 4,0, and 50 yards will
determine the title-winners. The THANK YOU, MR. PURVIS
eastern colleges hold the upper hand A Marquette University javelin
among feminine archers, according thrower qualified at the Drake re-
to Miss Marie Hartwig of the Physi- lays last year on a toss made by
cal Education faculty. Duane Purvis of Purdue, national
Miss Dorothy Beise, instructor in champion. Purvis wanted to try out
archery, coaches the groups which the Marquette man's spear, and the
meet at the practice hours on Wed- first thing the boys knew the of-
nesday afternoon. ficials had measured the throw.
made with whipped cream
centers, assorted flavors-
heavily coated with Dutch-
type chocolate made with
plenty of butter.
put up a great fight, as he always did,
but Tilden was just too big, and too
good at covering court to be seriously
damaged by Johnston's chop-shots
and he won. Again the usual thing.
THE THIRD TILDEN MATCH I
witnessed was in 1927, or 1928,
when that great group of French
players was threatening the old mas-
ter's supremacy. It was at Forest Hills,
and I had to usher in the Stadium
to see that one. The day was very
hot, and the ushers had to wait
around for hours before the match.
But I saw them get that center grass-
court ready for competition. It was
watered and hand-pruned with a care
which might well be emulated by a
The match was well worth all the
waiting. Tilden looked very tired,
and Rene Lacoste, that cool French-
man with the peaked cap cocked rak-
ishly to the side stroked Tilden to a
standstill with a steady driving game.
Lacoste won in either four or five sets.
Again, I can'tremember. But it was
easily the best tennis I have ever seen.
Now Lacoste and Johnston are
names of the past in tennis, but Til-
den is still going along.
It is high time that the maestro
began to reap the reward of his gen-
ius, hitherto garnered by the U.S.-
L.T.A., and various clubs. It is time
that he turned professional, and he
is to be congratulated for doing so.
He comes to Ann Arbor with his old-
time power practically undimmed, for
he has improved since he began play-
ing for money. Yes, his exhibition
with Ellsworth Vines should be an
Doherty Will Hold
Frosh Time Trials
In the first of a series of events
that will climax the freshman track
season, Coach Ken Doherty will hold
time trials for his yearling thinclads
tomorrow afternoon. On Thursday,
May 3, a telegraphic dual meet with
Illinois will be held, and on Saturday,
May 11, Ohio State and Indiana will
be met in a triangular meet over the
One of the features of tomorrow's
trials will be the appearance of Sam
Stoller in the 100-yard dash. Stoller
record in the Drake Relays this year.
Led by Sidney Dean, the Hawkeyes
will enter the mile relay with an ex-
cellent chance of winning.
Hawkeye mile relay teams have
won the event at six .of the past 11
Drake carnivals. The Iowa team,
however, will find plenty of compe-
tition from Michigan's quartet of
Ellerby, Patton, Lemen and Smith, as
well as from Illinois, Indiana, Notre
Dame and Minnesota.
If it were possible for all the ath-
letes who have helped to establish
Drake records to return to Des Moines
as the honored guests of the silver an-
niversary relays, a host of 31,396
men would visit Des Moines, repre-
senting almost every state in the un-
ion and a dozen foreign countries.
A study of records established over
a 13-year period beginning in 1921
between the Drake and Penn relays
shows that contestants at Drake are
33 per cent stronger than those in the
east. Western athletes have excelled
in 105 events.
Vic Sorrell pitched the Detroit Ti-
gers back into first ph .e in the Amer-
ican League yesterday when he al-
lowed the Chicago White Sox only
five scattered hits and one run. The
final score was 2-1.
The Tiger victory was marked by
the fine fielding of Bill Rogell and
Charlie Gehringer. Their combina-
tion play around the keystone sack
pulled Sorrell out of several tough
spots. Greenberg supplied the scor-
ing punch for the Bengals with a
pair of doubles. Other results yes-
Philadelphia 3, New York 2.
Washington 10, Boston 7.
Cleveland at St. Louis, wet grounds.
Boston 2, Brooklyn 0.
Philadelphia 3, New York 2.
St. Louis 10, Pittsburgh 1.
Cincinnati 5, Chicago 4.
is the boy who pushed Jesse Owens,
sensational colored sprinter and now
a freshman at Ohio State, to a 9.4 rec-
ord in the century at the National
Interscholastic Meet last June.
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